Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme Court of Ohio, Volume 14

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Page 130 - ... should the public exigencies make it necessary, for the common preservation, to take any person's property, or to demand his particular services, full compensation shall be made for the same.
Page 431 - ... a speedy public trial by an impartial jury of the county or district in which the offense is alleged to have been committed.
Page 57 - As a general rule, a party will be concluded from denying his own acts or admissions, which were expressly designed to influence the conduct of another, and did so influence it, and when such denial will operate to the injury of the latter.
Page 430 - That in all criminal prosecutions, the accused hath a right to be heard by himself and his counsel, to demand the nature and cause of the accusation against him, and to have a copy thereof; to meet the witnesses face to face ; to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses in his favor...
Page 360 - All courts shall be open, and every man for an injury done him in his lands, goods, person, or reputation, shall have remedy by due course of law, and right and justice administered without sale, denial, or delay.
Page 504 - Another is, that a partner, certainly the acting partner, has power to transact the whole business of the firm, whatever that may be ; and, consequently, to bind his partners in such transactions as entirely as himself.
Page 466 - If this act is of that nature that the law requires it should be done with guilty knowledge, or the degree of guilt depends upon the calm and deliberate state of the mind at the time of the commission of the act, it is proper to show any state or condition of the person that is adverse to the proper exercise of the mind, and the undisturbed possession of the faculties.
Page 221 - HH doth hereby, for himself, his heirs, executors, and administrators, covenant, promise, and agree to and with the said...
Page 127 - A base, or qualified fee, is such a one as hath a qualification subjoined thereto, and which must be determined whenever the qualification annexed to it is at an end. As, in the case of a grant to A. and his heirs, tenants of tlie manor of Dale ; in this instance, whenever the heirs of A. cease to be tenants of that manor, the grant is entirely defeated.
Page 466 - ... broken up by poison or intoxication, although to be punished, may to some extent be softened and set down to the infirmities of human nature. Hence — not regarding it as an aggravation — drunkenness, as anything else showing the state of mind or degree of knowledge, should go to the jury. Upon this principle, in modern cases, it has been permitted to be shown that the accused was drunk when he perpetrated the crime of killing, to rebut the idea that it was done in a cool and deliberate state...

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